• Thomasina is the descendant of Gallico's original cat heroine, Jennie.  In Gallico's first ever 'collaboration' - with Thomasina, of course - this furry little vain and opinionated lady tells what she believes to be her story (and anyone who has ever kept a cat knows they believe that it is all about them...). But it's really the story of a lonely child; a strange green-eyed girl  who has devoted her life to the creatures of the glen and forest; and a veterinary surgeon who loved not God, man or beast - and the strange and satisfying story that is woven for them all. Cover art by Freda Nichols.
  • Here is all the splendour and frivolity of the court of Charles II and the story of his marriage to Catherine of Braganza, whom Charles called his "Little Rose".  She had led a sheltered life, convent reared until 18 years of age.  Despite Charles many amorous meanderings, Catherine was his most trusted confidante.  The Great Plague of 1665, the Great Fire of London, the political intrigues of the day and the bawdy humour of Wycherley's comedies - it's all vividly recreated here.
  • This is not an Authurian tale as such, but is the story of Rumon, a French knight in search of mystical Avalon and Merewyn, a child who believes she is descended from King Arthur.  This brilliant story is set against the intrigues of the reign of Edward and Alfrieda, mother of  the boy who would become Ethelred the Unready and spans the globe: England,  Ireland,  Scandanavia and the New World.
  • Pretty Gwenda Reed has come from New Zealand to England to find a home for herself and her husband Giles.  She almost immediately falls in love with a delightful house in Dillmouth, where she feels very at home.  But she feels she actually remembers the house.  A line from a play brings back to her the memory of a woman's body lying in the hall.  Can the dead woman be identified after eighteen years?
  • What did famous actress Marina Gregg see just before a murder was committed in her house? Who or what caused her expression to change so violently that one observer was reminded of the famous quote from Tennyson?
  • An Inspector Morse mystery. It was Chief Superintendent Strang's opinion that too little progress had been made by the Thames Valley Police since the discovery of a corpse in a North Oxford flat.  The victim had been killed with a single stab wound to the stomach.  Yet the police had no weapon, no suspect and no motive. But within days of taking over the investigation, Inspector Morse and Detective Sergeant Lewis uncover startling new information about the life and death of Dr. Felix McClure, late of Wolsey College, Oxford. The trail leads directly to a staircase in Wolsey College and in particular to a former 'scout' there, one Edward Brooks - who himself disappears following the theft of a knife from the Pitt River Museum.  The another body is discovered and Morse finds himself with too many suspects, including Brooks's long-suffering wife, his attractive step-daughter and an enigmatic school mistress. But each seems to have an unimpeachable and unbreakable alibi. There seems to be no solution - until Morse receives a letter containing a declaration of love...

  • Mrs Harris, cheerful cockney charlady, had her first adventure to Paris, to buy her Dior frock.  She returned to England not only with a Dior frock, but with a wealth of new friends. Now she is off to the United States, with her faithful and timid friend Mrs. Violet Butterfield. The generous ladies have committed themselves to finding the real father of a maltreated waif. They meet all sorts of people; their mission creates untold diplomatic complications; and they find themselves in serious trouble but with stout allies by their side.